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sociologist of religion i think was someone like- someone, maybe thomas o'day said- you know, someone asked him for a definition of religion, and he said, "we have religion because we die and because we suffer and because we constantly are buffeted by the changes of life. and we want to know why. but so often, you know, as we have here, we can't get the answers through science. interestingly enough, if you start looking around, you know, watch the news mags. people think religion doesn't count. i swear, about every fifth major news magazine has on the cover something about religion, and here we have, of course, "science finds god." well, it's about time. whooo, yes! very interesting article. science- science, with its own authority and its own methods and own mythology and own rituals, a chance to find answers about the unexplainable. religion goes about it in a very different way, but very interesting how scientists are coming together. yeah, jamie? >> what issue was that? >> let me find out. let's see, it says january 1st, year 2000. just kidding. this is july 20, 1998- just put out in th
and meditation. >> major funding for "religion and ethics weekly" is provided by the lillian endowment, dedicated to its founder's interest in religion, community development and education. additional funding also provided by mutual of america, designing customized, individual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. >>> and the corporation for public broadcasting. >>> welcome, i'm bob abernethy. it's good to have you with us. as the senate judiciary committee began debate on immigration legislation this week, many religious groups intensified their ongoing calls for comprehensive reform. evangelical leaders, who have lobbied for new immigration policy, launched a prayer campaign urging congress to pass a law in 92 days, which they said reflects the number of times the word "immigrant" appears in the old testament. but some of those same leaders warned they would oppose the bill if it includes amendments th wou expand imgratn rights for gay and lesbian partners. >>> the u.s. catholics bishops are ramping up their opposition to same-sex marriage, as the number of st
no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof. so, we have had so many areas in which the government has moved forward to establish a has forced, like in e case of the major who shot -- killed 13 of our great service members at fort hood, he and his islamic faith, were forced upon people who needed counseling about having to go, hristians who had to go to the middle east, to iraq, to afghanistan, to serve their country. they had to get counseling from someone who made very clear that his faith was everything and the so h -- his faith and islam overwhelmed him that not only must have it affected the advice that he gave to christians who were forced to see him, but also caused him to shoot and kill, even those he had not wounded with his words. . but there does seem to be a war on christianity in this country. certainly thearks founders anticipated, there should not be an establishment of religion. but most important was that they not prohibit the free exercise of religion. i was in the army for four year, i had so many christian friends. i had fri
of religion and education. as he rode aha to an episcopalians of a schoolteacher, the foundation of society and government rest of the teachings of the bible that it would be difficult to support them if these would cease to be universal in our country. that would call for a religious revival in his day perhaps even of our own. religious teachings concerned about how they are should be universal for america's republic to endure. he was not sectarian. some of his finest beaches have been given to jewish and catholic groups that would not agree with the protestant orientation but he did think religion was important as an equal citizen. we can deduce man's natural qualities and revelation to go about the project to institute a government where man serve one another. on this point* he quoted the theologians of the founding reticulate the riding of democracy is christ government. it was reprinted 1772 and according to coolidge was nothing less than the textbook of liberty for our revolutionary father's. the founders included the view that sanction of law of rests on the sanctions authority of th
of religion and education which he called the twin supports of civilization. as he rose to an episcopalian sunday school teacher in washington d.c. in 1927, quote, the foundations of our society and government rest so much on the teachings of the bible that it would be difficult to support them if faith and its teachings would cease to be practically universal in our country. coolidge called for a religious revival in his day and i think he would argue even in our own. religious teachings about how man should live need to be universal for america's republic to in door. we should remember coolidge was not sectarian, his fine speeches were given to jewish groups and catholic groups that would not necessarily have agreed with his more protestant orientation. he did think religion was important as being a = citizen. in coolidge's you we can reduce man's quality for reason and revelation and we can go to the project of instituting a government where men serve one another. on this point coolidge quoted the theologians of the founding, john weiss who wrote democracy, government, church and state,
, professors and critics and more to talk about politics, war, history, religion and culture. for the next several weeks you can watch these interviews every sunday at 6 p.m.. we start with richard seymour, the author of the four nonfiction books including american insurgents and "unhitched" discussing his belief in communism, his resignation from the socialist workers party and his issues with the political arguments of the late christopher hitchens. this half hour interview starts right now. >> now joining us on book tv in london is author richard seymour. mr. seymour, before we start talking about some of your books, introduce yourself to the audience. tell us about yourself. >> guest: i am a ph.d. student at the london school of economics, so that's what i spend most of my time doing degette i do some writing on the side. i write for the guardian newspaper. i've written a few books on a blog as well. >> host: what is the blog called? the tomb. it is on ideas and it is rescuing from 20th century communism if you like. that's what i spend a lot of time talking about. and it's just basica
david enemyet and he writes the new religion is secular humanism, which although it lacks logically con constituent precepts has immunum sanctions and taboos0. of the hattest the most observed is loud and clear. do not tell the truth. >> guest: right. >> host: what does he mean? what i've been sort of alluding to, and david mamet has fought the same fight i've been involved in, although he came it to more recently, and had himself been somewhat victimized by this, and what he has come to realize is that, as i was saying, people, particularly on the left of the political divide, are gripped bay variety of ideologies, which mean they state things are true which are -- which actually reflect the world as they would like it to be, but they're not true. and they don't believe there's such thing as truth. and that is what he is finding all the time himself over a variety of issues, and it has changed the way he looks at the world. it's changed what is in his -- >> host: back to the world upside-down you spend time on israel, iraq, and islam, and one of the is ms you talk about, the real reaso
doing with demonizing and targeting entire groups of people based on religion. again, people who are not muslim also commit horrible random acts. not all with bombs. some with guns. >> rich lowry, if the events on 9/11 and benghazi and that attack were a striking blow and reminder, boston was an exclamation point about the ongoing terror threat and this new age of terror where it can be developed and grown at home. the president saying this week, look, we have to come to grips there are certain things you simply cannot account for and detect in your society. >> yeah. i think clearly the rumors of al qaeda's complete demise are completely exaggerated. we saw it both in benghazi and in boston where these guys were inspired by al qaeda. i just have to stand up for president bush. he went out there after 9/11 and said, look, islam is a religion of peace. we're not going to target muslims. this is a generous country. that moved to be true. and also president obama's picked upmost of bush's terror policies, anti-terror policies. happy to slam them and slander them as a candidate but he
freedom in the the founding of the united states and the influence of religion on democracy. from the heritage foundation, this is about 45 minutes. >> we, of course, welcome all of us who join us on these occasions and on our heritage.org website and those joining on c-span. we would ask everyone here in- house if you would be so kind to see that cell phones are being turned off as we prepare to begin. all of us would appreciate that, especially those recording the event. we will post the program on the heritage homepage within 24 hours for your future reference as well. now, if you would please join me in welcoming our presenters. they will take their place on the stage. gentlemen? [applause] >> thank you, john. my name is bret bernhardt, chief of staff at the heritage foundation, and it is a joy and honor to be here today along with senator demint to present chaplain barry black to the heritage program. having served in the senate as a chief of staff, i can tell you his unique position in the senate, a secular institution. as we look at the topic, bridging the religious and sec
a christian ministry willing to help her climb out. >> george: in a nation divided by religion, muslim extremists could force a civil war. hello, everyone, i'm george thomas. >> wendy: and i'm wendy griffith. last year more christians were killed in nigeria than in any other country. senior international correspondent gary lane tells us why nigerian believers are targeted and what can be be done to help them. >> reporter: bombings like this one gave nigeria the sad distinction of the nation with the highest christian death toll. more than 900 christians reportedly were killed in nigeria last year. victims of the boko haram terrorist group and other islamic militants. >> they are so radical that they do not even spare muslims. if muslims are sympathetic to any cause at all, if they're sympathetic to the christians cause or the minorities' cause, they also term us i infidels. >> reporter: in 2013, radicals have killed more than 120 nigerians, most of them christians. gregory larr is an international human rights attorney. >> it is happening at this time because there appears to a new res
parents like that. very modern. very open-minded. unlike for some, there's no question of religion, of color of skin, or anything like that. people can be all beautiful. it depends on who they are, but it is not a question of color. for me, both of us were beautiful. and i loved color. color of the skin. tattoo on the skin, which is a kind of color. some blue colors that you add. and i wanted to show that. when i started, i remember that there were some beautiful girls. they're beautiful. but i felt like, ok, but there is also beauty. i have a girlfriend which was modeling for me that i met very early when i started that was from a french colony. she was beautiful and black and very inspiring, very nice. i say, yes, why not. for me, a difference was beautiful. they looked to me, and i wanted to show it. another kind of different was the fact that when i saw farida, i said, my god, she is incredible. i was very impressed by her beauty. very frightened even by her beauty. she was kind of a very arrogant imperial. and african and beauty with a special expression. not arrogant. but bea
of the above. they still believe in god, just not religion, for the reasons you are suggesting. when people do and say the things that our faith says we should say and do, two things happen. it surprises them and then it attracts them. jesus this book will -- said in the second amendment, love your neighbor as yourself. that is the foundation for the common good. s get that. the above the young people want to give their lives for the common good. we are at a time now where we are looking away from washington to change washington. it will have to be a challenge for parents and pastors of a new generation who want to make a difference. i meet them all the time out on the street. come and be part of the conversation. they are doing the job in chicago where we have lost more people to gun violence than in afghanistan in a year. i think a new generation -- highview inspired the common good, and then how do you apply it -- how do you inspire the common good and then how do you apply it? the role of government to our household life, to how the diversity in america cannot so much be managed, it is fun
to tijuana and released. no lawyer in that process. every religion that i'm familiar with teaches that things like that are not the right way to go and we do have public officials who are happy to mention their own religion and i get a kick out of it and check their voting record because on this issue and on your issue, they are part of the problem. who are they? they are your friends. they are the people you like. they like environmental things, other things. these things i tried to talk to them and so have others much more powerful than i am. he was in mexico for 3 months. he had a mental breakdown. he thought he was dead. to check if he was dead he stepped out in front of a trick and the truck missed him. and his mother went day in and day out to check the bodies in tijuana and finally he wondered back and finally the lawyers at a c l u, made a case t . the government was unrepent ant. the best way to do is go to the place and look at the people and be a voice coming out as best you can and say this is what i saw and on the 5th floor, some of them well-dressed people i mentioned in my sta
of the matter -- he didn't hide behind religion. i understand forgiving in christianity. he would quote his minister and name drop god like he was at a hollywood party and talking about, i don't know, scorsese. he would do that at every turn to shield what he did. he admitted what he did was wrong. he sought forgiveness. that's great. to keep talking about god. that is scum me. >> i don't have any interest in this guy. he said in his victory speech, god raised me above this. >> wait a second i have to say, maybe he believes it. that's what religion gives you. maybe he actually sincerely believes in second chances which you are taught in religion, forgiveness and trying to be a better person ssments look, there are a lot of atheists who drive me crazy because they won't shut up either. from winning a suite to a really weird tweet. hearings featured whistle-blowers featuring the owe bough you ma administration's response to the terrorist assault. they lead us to the real story, their watergate. in the middle of the hearings, the paper that broke the watergate scandal tweeted, who is tweeting
it clear while we don't have jurisdiction over religion in the same way we don't over sexual orientation, what we're seeing in all of these -- and all of these are case by case, you can't just broad sweep the laws -- when students are bullied and harassed in this world because of religion, in most instances a lot of that is not about race or religion, it's because. perception that students that share certain religious traits also share certain ethnicities and that is discrimination and that falls under title 6. it is not just about enforcing the laws that make it clear how the laws apply. it is, though, as we said, you can't get at this through enforcement alone. this is a culture that tolerates this and in too many ways promotes it. as tom mentioned we have an unprecedented partnership not just between our agencies but agencies across the federal government that the president has convened to bring our best resources and minds to bear to do something about it. there is now a web site, stopbullying.gov where a tool kit is being developed and these kinds of best practices are being promo
- and this is not unique to mormons- they've sacralized the secular world- they've taken the whole drama of their religion, historically and on up to the present, and they've made the daily workings of life a sacred drama- a sacred mythic drama, to go back to that. and so we want to look at some of the doctrines in mormonism that allow them to do that. so an interesting class- another way of looking at the power of doctrine as belief, and it's affect on behavior, or the ethical dimension, on the believers. so if we could, to get us thinking about the amish, we want to look at them first, and i'm going to be doing some graphics, give us a little historical background, because so many people know a little bit about them, but i want to place them in a long tradition of protests. but to get us more visually involved here, i'd like to go to a roll-in on the amish. now this shows your typical dumb religious studies professor out in the field, but we go out with this crew and all our cameras and everything, knowing full well that for those reasons doctrinally based in nonconformity, that the amish do not want th
.", the forward is director and playwright david nutt, and he writes that the new religion is secular humanism, which although it lasts logically, it does contain innumerable sanctions and others. the most unobserved is loud and clear. do not go to church. what do you mean by that? >> it has to do with the fight that i have been involved in although i think that he came to it more recently. i think what he has come to realize is that people particularly on the left of the political divide, the aircraft by ideology which means that they say things that are true, which actually reflect the world as they would like it to be. they are not true. they don't believe there is such a thing of truth. and that is what we're finding all the time and it has changed the way that we look at the world. >> host: you talk about this and it embodies the freedom of the individual from the negation of the bureaucratic authority in a globalized world, it threatens islam everywhere. >> does not yes. obviously, it preoccupied us more and more. and i do think there is a problem here with the islamic world. and it's ve
basically the backlash over the turn of the markets and religion with politics in a big way setolleion towards the reactions of the earlier postwar. how do we come up with about? who could possibly write a book that says margaret thatcher, the ayatollah khomeini, the afghan communist and the iranian revolutionary pope john paul ii and the factor of the polish martial which is a fascinating part of the book. how did you come up with putting these things together? >> guest: it had a lot to do with my reporting in afghanistan after 9/11. you were there, too. if my memory serves me and we stayed in the same house for a while with "newsweek" and then the house kind of struck me and had this shag carpeting. it is just like he kind of houses that we were growing up in the 70's when i was a kid. and i was struck by that when you went outside your talking about the 1970's american cars sometimes with a track tape player and if you can remember what those were but the ministry buildings the they were built in the 1970's and then when you went to the bookstore in kabul you found all these post ca
and religion to global politics in a big way signaled a counterrevolution toward the reactions of the earlier post-war era. you know, how did you come up with that? who could possibly write a book that says margaret thatcher deng xiaoping, the ayatollah khamenei, the communists and the iranian revolutionary having, nevermind pope john paul ii and the resurgence of religion as a factor in polish national labor which is a whole fascinating part of the book. how did you come up with putting these things together? >> guest: it had a lot to do with my reporting in afghanistan after 9/11. you were there too. we actually, if memory serves me we actually stayed in the same house for a while. you were with "the washington post" and i was with "newsweek" and that house struck me at the time and had this shag carpeting and particular light fixtures and it was a ranch style house just like the kind of houses we were growing up in the 70s when i was a kid. i was kind of struck by that. when you win out in kabul and were driving around in american cars and sometimes with eight-track tape players in them an
but this was a year that -- in which basically the backlash or the return of markets and religion to global politics in a big way, signaled a counterrevolution towards the reactions of the earlier postwar era. how did you come up with that? who could write a book that says, margaret thatcher, the communists, and the ayatollah, and the onan revolution north carolina have a common, never mind pope john paul ii and the resurgence of religion in a factor of polish. how did you come up with putting these things together? >> guest: had to thereto do with my reporting in afghanistan after 9/11. you were there, too. we actually stayed in the same house for a while. you were with washington post, i was with news week, and the house struck me at the time and had this shag carpeting and these tubular light fixtures, and ranch style house, like the kind of houses we were growing up in the '7s so when i was a kid. and i was struck by that. when you went outside in kabul you were driving floindz 1970s american cars, sometimes with eight track tape players in them, if you remember those. or the ministry buildings
and different religions for the best of our children >> reporter: part of the goal is to train doctors like dr. godfriy who will work in israel for five years. >> when i go back i will start the open heart surgery. >> reporter: before and after surgery, the children live in this house. the change in the children is amazing. >> you see the children going home healthy. you see children that sometimes can barely walk, practically running to the minibus to go to the airport and smiling and looking forward to going home. they have a future. >> less than two weeks after her surgery, esther wasancing with newfound friend and sang a song she sings at home. [singing] >> reporter: julie stall, cbn news, hahlone, israel. >> that's great. despite the political challenges, they can open up their arms in need. >> so precious. thanks for joining -. >> good-bye, and god bless you. [laughter] laugh. >> jeremiah: hello, i'm david jeremiah. as a teacher of the scripture for more than 40 years, i have found that the bible speaks to every situation we face in life, and throughout my ministry, i have discovered a p
religion, but particularly islam, there's not always a clear understanding to what the first amendment guarantees, which is the right to teach about a religion but not proselytize about it. i think there's fear of associating with anyone associated with islam. there are events outside our control that creates more interest and unfortunately also makes people more afraid. one of the programs we are about to launch is putting all our content online so a teacher in north dakota where there are no muslim, potentially, no expert can come to her classroom, they can go to our web site and download the content and teach the things we are teaching. >> i think partnerships are the best way to overcome the limitations because we all have limitations. and sometimes it's just visibility. we actually have on our web site 50 short films and one of them is a muslim student from a school in fremont going to a school in arinda talking about what it's like going to school as a muslim in the united states and they are asking questions and you see we are all kids in school and we have more similaritie
eat your food. it's because we didn't know. people told us that it was our religion. if you don't do it you'll be going against your religion. all this is false. but i alone can't do this in the village. >> reporter: doing this alone could render ones daughters unmarriageable. so one of tostan's most critical roles today is to lessen the stigma by getting whole communities and others into which they might marry to jointly declare an end to cutting. public rallies called declarations have increased to include hundreds of villages who gather to celebrate the decision. >> one part of bringing about a change like this is to get everyone to change at once, what we called coordinated abandonment. everyone has to see that everyone else sees that everyone is changing. >> never in my wildest dreams could i have imagined that i would be sitting here years later, saying that 4,792 communities in senegal had abandoned. in the beginning it was just un- thought of, unbelievable, because it was so taboo. >> reporter: since our visit the number of communities has grown to more than 5,000 and many ha
eastern religions, designed video games for atari. i received a letter from a 6-1/2-year-old boy which sums up what we've accomplished. "dear mr. jobs, "my crossword puzzle clue was, as american as apple... "i thought the answer was computer, but mom said it was pie." steve wozniak won a science fair at 12, designed computers in high school, and raised money to build one six years later. i took it with my tv to the club and demonstrated to everybody. "look how small this is, and i built it myself." atari's founder, nolan bushnell, recalls a video game they created. i had one project that everyone turned down. it was a game called breakout. finally i said, "steve, hey, do this for me." and he said, "done." wozniak wasn't on the payroll and jobs was. they worked something out in the evening. two weeks later, in a project that traditionally took months, we had a prototype. in january 1976, jobs, the promoter, began pestering wozniak, the designer, to build some printed circuit boards so other hobbyists could build their own computers. we invested $1,000 and we'd have to sell 50 to profit.
their religion. accused of killing 12 people at a cinema in the u.s. state of colorado last year intends to plead plead not guilty for reason of insanity. lawyers for james holmes say they will ask for a change of plea next week. the judge had previously entered a not guilty plea on his behalf. prosecutors say they will seek the get -- the death penalty. the speech lays out the agenda, including laws that would ,oughen immigration, welfare as the country continues to battle economic troubles. -- in london this probably would have been one of the bigger stories in the uk today had it not been for a certain football manager retiring. >> this is second to alex ferguson, that's right. it is an overwhelming political debate. -- the, what the cover government says, it supports people who are prepared to work hard and get on in life, to use their own phrase. but by their own confession, their most intolerant of people -- they are most intolerant to people who they regard as lazy shirkers who want to milk the system for benefits and money at a time when britain is trying to dramatically reduce all defic
and everyday we know that the epidemic of violent vls knows no raise carried or religion but we also know that there are absolutely objective risk forks that we can pass on and that is the hope and action of wrap around we work to reduce those risk factors associated with violent injury and community partners and by doing so we give young people the opportunity to live if become heros and by reducing the injury resid diskism these case manager that is i have to have on stage with me because they are so much everything to me ... (applause) they work they work everyday to make my night job observe sleet and i would love to see that day. i want to first thank these case managers and haive judiciary and ruben and michael you are the heros full of home, determination and inspiration i'm so proud of what you have done and i thank you for absolutely being my brothers in this cause. i couldn't say enough (applause) . >> to our compliant rep.s our cline in the back of the room, joe drakely please stand up and let us give you a hand. thank you for trusting us in your journey to a rich life and
's the same hate that's caused wars from religion. gender to skin color, complex onof your pigment. the same fight that lead people to walk outs and sit-ins. that hol he'll water that you soak in has been poisoned when everyone else is more comfortable remaining voiceless rather than fighting for humans that have had their rights stolen. i might not be the same. but that's not important. no freedom 'til we're equal. damned right i supposer it. (trombone). >> i can't change even if i try ♪ ♪ even if i wanted to love, love, love ♪ ♪ keeps me warm ♪ keeps me warm ♪ it keeps me warm >> we press play. don't press pause. progress much on. with a veil over our eyes we turn our back on the cause 'til the day that my uncles can be united by law kids are walking around the hallway plagued by pain in their heart a world so hateful someone would rather die than be who they are. a certificate on paper isn't going to solve it all bull it's a damned good place to start. no law's going to change us. we have to change us. whatever god you believe in, we come from the same one. strip away the fear
know the whole constituency is deeply offended, you are offending their religion, they don't have the right to insist that other people obey their religion, but there comes a time when needlessly disrespecting it, you should bear the consequences for that. so it is a complicated issue. >> disagree with almost everything you said. some political correctness, a term i find offensive. someone calls me a call like i am not supposed to object. as if the left had hammer -- it is just not true. what is wrong with this cartoon is in that it offends, it is that it is fundamentally false. fm nsc has nothing to do with a homosexuality. it is hack work and bad hackwork, not because i am offended but this is the work of and inapt thinker. the right to publish doesn't exempt you from the right to be criticized. the predisposition to publish, 95% of what gets written you don't publish. that you choose to publish what you think is the smartest, most perceptive, most insightful and wittiest view of the world. this is rubbish. it is just not true. i worked seven years at late night. the guy thinks.
religion, that group was against them calling the banners a violation of separation of church and state. so the school district banned the badgers then the governor and attorney generals took the school district to court and judge issued an injunction allowing the banners banners to stay. but then in january they reversed course and supported the baners. yesterday the judge ruled the banners did not violate the establishment clause, religious messages expressed on run through banners have not create an establishment of religion in the community. as you can imagine the cheerleaders and attorneys are elated. >> i'm proud of legacy. i'm proud of my friends in the community for standing up what we believe in. >> it helps reiterate that students don't shed their constitutional rights the school house door. >> reporter: in response, freedom from religion, say the baners are turning christians into insiders and non-christians into non-believers and outsiders. even though the school district supports the banners they say the ruling gives them editorial control on what the cheerleaders write on the
they have in common their religion. and if you will come extremist muslim ideology. >> that's my concern. he said modi enemy and myself and as an officer it served me well and based on research at least 50 publicly known radical islam in spite terrorist plots targeting the united states has been foiled since 9/11. did you know, professor, that if 30 of the most wanted terrorists or radical islamists? >> no, i did not. >> so, my concern among other hearings is that you are a professor and i've listened to your testimony and it seems like there is a reluctance to acknowledge the face into the enemy is my name. maybe we have a definition problem here, and let me read the president's recent statement. the president stated that the dangers to the homeland now come from self radicalize individuals to because of several boards and twisted ideas they may have had decided to carry out an attack. where do you suppose these ideas come from, professor? >> they could come from a variety of extremist ideology spitting it and the facts are correct there have been a number of individuals indicted since 9/11
. true religion. that is a charles payne stalked. you recommended it, and it's up. stuart: you know he is right on the money. right on with this one. up almost seven and a half%, and that is because true religion will be acquired by tower board's capital partners. this is a 52% premium to the october 9th shares. that is the day that the company announced that began exploring options for strategic alternatives. $32 per share deal bell unit 835 million. the u.s. me if i own the scenes? stuart: about a hundred and $80 a pop, maybe more. >> ahead to buy another pair. and then i also have my true religion jeans. stuart: what a modern woman doesn't. i'm sure you have more than that. thank you. we should you a chart there, the stock went straight up. started going straight up to the point where charles started to recommend it. you want to listen. now a new report from the gop senator shows that the women could face financial trouble when obamacare kicks in. the report suggests the law will hit women with low income or those planning to marry. it will hit them hardest. monica, real fast, is th
's not difficult to use religion to recruit people to your cause, when nobody else is. one of the lessons that we've learned from the arab spring is that you know, the explosion of expression and freedoms that we've seen in countries like egypt and libya and tunisia, has actually tampened the ability for extremists to recruit in those countries, but the opposite is happening in syria because of the inaction what we're seeing is that it's easier to recruit because you have a civil war. the ideology of religion is bringing people to that extreme you know, margins and that's why two years on, that group of people has only grown from where this revolution or uprising was when it began with a handful of civilian protesters. >> you know, ryan, i don't want to lose sight of what's happening 0 on the humanitarian level. and there's been great and not well-covered-enough journalism detailing the horrors that have befallen some of the people in syria. i'll read an excerpt from this piece. one man was sitting at home when he heard an explosion. i never saw a blue explosion before, he remembers thinking. his
tradition requires. that's what religion requires. that's what morals require. >> reporter: protesters gathered at the worcester funeral home, starting friday, demanding that the body be moved. >> we're taking care of him? it's not fair. >> reporter: the funeral director stands by the decision to help bury the body. >> a lot of times, they say, you're un-american. you're a traitor. you know what he's people are -- i'm getting sick and tired of them. they're all cowards. you want to call me? give me your name and i'll talk to you. >> reporter: tamerlan's mother in russia, has long been expressing concern over her son's burial. >> he needed to be buried a long time ago. >> reporter: while the funeral director has not been able to find a burial site in massachusetts, he says he's received offers from people in other states to provide a grave. and help pay for the funeral expenses. and, david, we've heard from so many people in worcester, who are just uncomfortable to have him buried there. >> difficult thing there tonight. >>> now, to the fierce and early start to the wildfire season toni
needs to be require. that's when religion require. >> protesters were demanding the body be moved. >> he bombed us and we are taking care of him? >> the they stand by their decision to help bury the body. >> these people are cowards. >> tamerlan's mother in russia expressed concern over her son's burial jiecht he needed to be buried a longtime ago. >> while they can't find a site in massachusetts, people in other states have offered to pay for a grief -- a grave and funeral services. >>> a 17-year-old soccer player in utah is facing additional, more serious charges tonight after the referee he punched in the face died. 46-year-old ricardo pour portillo called a foul at a soccer game a week ago. the player hit portillo in the face when he wasn't looking. the father of three sliped into a coma and died last night. >> it is not fair. we are all there to have fun. not to go and kill each other. if he spends time in jail forever it is not enough. they will not bring my daddy back. >> this is not the first time a referee was assaulted. the teen is in juvenile detention and has not been far mal
you do the revision did not have the right to that of other people obey their religion but there is a time when the this lee disrespecting it you should bear the consequences of that. it is a complicated issue. >> that is the term that i find offensive. it is as if the left had a hammer lock on the imagery. it is untrue. it isn't like doll line across but it is fundamentally false that has nothing to do with homosexuality. it is backwards and not because i am offended that this is the work of the enact think your. it does not exempt you from the right to be criticized in for you to be able to publish a you don't. and you choose to publish rethink is the smartest and most insightful and therefore wittiest view of the world. this just is not true. >> i worked seven years on late-night. we would run it. he is a bonehead. and it seems to me the notion we offended people as if you cannot manifest the hackwork and cliches. >> i graduated from the nation by then but was happy to defend the decision to publish it and although i agree with your description of what it means to be
needs to be require. that's when religion require. >> protesters were the demanding the body be moved. >> he bombed us and we are taking care of him? >> the they stand by their decision to help bury the body. >> these people are cowards. >> >> tamerlan's mother in russia expressed concern over her son's burial jiecht he needed to be buried a longtime ago. >> while they can't find a site in massachusetts, people in other states have offered to pay for a grief -- a grave and funeral services. >>> a 17-year-old soccer player in utah is facing additional, more serious charges tonight after the referee he punched in the face died. 46-year-old ricardo pour portillo called a foul at a soccer game a week ago. the player hit portillo in the face when he wasn't looking. the father of three sliped into a coma and died last night. >> it is not fair. we are all there to have fun. not to go and kill each other. if he spends time in jail forever it is not enough. they will not bring my daddy back. >> this is not the first time a referee was assaulted. the teen is in juvenile detention and has not be
or the other is a sacrifice your own life for the good of others. the christian religion is about a god that sacrifices his own life for the good of others. taking of life is also something that is, you know, should be relegated to the gods. i don't care what your religion is to the values that since the gods of a higher power, something humans shouldn't have to be involved in, but we do ask that young people be involved in it. so, willy-nilly, you are involved in a spiritual issue even though it is horrible it may be the opposite side of the client. the culture is wonderful. i mean, we want religion to be sort of pixie dust. we like christmas, we don't like good friday. it's just the way that we were built the iroquois and the aztecs had a ritual torture and if you think that crucifixion, that is a ritual torture, is it not? and if you think about the demons of the buddhism, there is a dark, dark side to this spiritual reality can get and some of the beginning is just that, you begin to understand i might be entered in the dark side of something which we would generally respect the god
que aunque se use con este propÓsito la uniÓing es parte de la religion. >>> presidente de venezuela llega maÑana a brasil para reunirse con la mandataria de ese paÍs pero antes visitÓ uruguay, esta gira internacional estÁ en el origen de otro polÉmica porque segÚn denunciÓ a la cadena de televisiÓn, el diputado opositor carlos, el precio por la noche del hotel madre duro asciende a 4500 dÓlares y se gastarÁn un millones de dÓlares en tres dÍas de viaje. >>> bueno en un momento avalanc avalancha... para el plan de reforma migratoria que estÁ en el seno senado. >>> aproximo de esta reforma migratoria podrÍa beneficiar a californianos con y sin documentos. >>> esperamos comento en twitter y facebook y tambiÉn en el hashtag hay mucho de que . >>> propuesta de reforma migratoria enfrentarÁ maÑana avalancha de enmiendas cuando el comitÉ del senado comienzo ce votaciÓn se presentaron 300 modificaciÓnazo lanztiva algunas podrÍan enterrarla y de moroarlo y dice que la gran cantidad de enmiendas al proyecto presagia debate ar dwlou tambiÉn largo, y los autores del proyec
with a person of another race or religion. and then i had another trial after this was done in another jurisdiction that shall go unnamed, and i would say there were maybe 5 percent of the jurors, potential jurors, who had had meaningful contact with a person of a different race or ethnicity and that's really what this is about. one of my least favorite words is the word tolerance because, you know, i tolerate brussel sprouts but if you simply tolerate the diversity that is america, you are going to, you are aspiring for mediocrity. when we have, and this gets back to your question, when we have leaders that embrace diversity and that build a culture that says, you know what, if you want to compete in the global economy tomorrow, pal, you've got to embrace diversity. why does coca-cola write a brief to the united states supreme court and general motors and microsoft on issues of diversity and higher education? because they know if they want to get ahead, they've got to embrace that diversity. if they want to continue to be a fortunes 50 company, there's got to embrace diversity. si
launched an interfaith speakers bureau where we take out representatives of the 5 major religions and do the same thing and we model in front of high school and middle school students how the faiths can sit down like we are sitting here today and have conversations about our commonalities but about our differences as well. many of the comments we get from students is, wow, you guys can sit up there and talk because most of the pictures our students see are the ones that have been playing across our screens the last 2 or 3 days. we hope by challenging that we can prevent bullying and harassment we've been seeing here today. >> thank you, amina stacy is manager of communications for the los angeles giants. >> if you think about what our mission is, you probably think our mission is to win the world series every year, which hopefully this year we're on the right track, but actually our mission statement, we just went through an exercise but our mission statement has always been to enrich the community through innovation. and it's very, i am very proud of the fact that the giants have been
on rage or religion. >> abc news reporting that massachusetts investigators now have mounting evidence that the boston marathon bombers may have been involved in a triple hom sichld the murders took place in september 11th, twun. three men found with their throats slit and bodies covered with marijuana. one victim was a former boxing partner of tammerlan tsarnaev and officials say they have forensic evidence connecting the two brothers to the crime. tammerlan tsarnaev has been buried reportedly at this cemetery in rural have v va -- virginia. boston area cemeteries refused to accept his body. now, people in virginia complain they were not consulted before tsarnaev was buried there. >> imagine you've been named a top graduating senior and just 18 years old this, year's winner has won more than 40 awards totalling more than $300,000. we have the impressive story. this is one of cal's brightest seniors. his grade point average is high. >> it's 3.99. >> you did knit three years? >> that is right. >> he doubled major in chemical biology skpat 18 is the youngest recipient of the medal a priz
that discriminates based on rage or religion. >> abc news reporting that massachusetts investigators now have mounting evidence that the boston marathon bombers may have been involved in a triple hom sichld the murders took place in september 11th, twun. three men found with their throats slit and bodies covered with marijuana. one victim was a former boxing partner of tammerlan tsarnaev and officials say they have forensic evidence connecting the two brothers to the crime. tammerlan tsarnaev has been buried reportedly at this cemetery in rural have v va -- virginia. boston area cemeteries refused to accept his body. now, people in virginia complain they were not consulted before tsarnaev was buried there. >> imagine you've been named a top graduating senior and just 18 years old this, year's winner has won more than 40 awards totalling more than $300,000. we have the impressive story. this is one of cal's brightest seniors. his grade point average is high. >> it's 3.99. >> you did knit three years? >> that is right. >> he doubled major in chemical biology skpat 18 is the youngest recipient o
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